New Arrivals · Poetry

May 21, 2015
These titles were recently added to the collection of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County.

The state of the art : a chronicle of American poetry, 1988-2014

May 20, 2015
Lehman, David, 1948- author.
Pittsburgh, Pa. : University of Pittsburgh Press, [2015]
xxiii, 198 pages ; 25 cm.
1988 "like dropping a rose petal down the Grand Canyon and waiting for the echo" -- 1989 in an unlit alcove where bookstore patrons fear to tread -- 1990 to inflame passions, disturb the complacent, and arouse the anxiety of despots -- 1991 a poem entitled "Cigarettes" by a poet named Ash -- 1992 The question of poetry and its audience -- 1993 the gust of fresh air that turned into the blizzard of '93 -- 1994 It's safe to say that the inaugural was the best-attended poetry reading of the decade -- 1995 At least somebody played ball in 1994 -- 1996 a given volume in this series might hang question marks over all three terms in the title -- 1997 As a gimmick, if that's what it is, National Poetry Month worked -- The Best of the Best American Poetry, 1988-1997 (1998) The debate is joined -- 1998 The president spoke of having had to memorize 100 lines of Macbeth -- 1999 "Whitman rocks" -- 2000 "Now I know how poems feel" -- 2001 "Everybody else was analog and Nietzsche was digital" -- 2002 The day now marks a boundary -- 2003 "How many people have to die before you can become president?" -- 2004 canons do not remain fixed for long -- 2005 the creative writing workshop (and) the fall of civilization -- 2006 Accessibility - as a term and, implicitly, as a value -- 2007 Undoubtedly the most parodied of all poems -- 2008 Who says that hot poems can't get you into trouble in 2008? -- 2009 "that is how I should talk if I could talk poetry" -- 2012 McChrystal sent copies of "The Second Coming" to his special operators -- 2011 in Dickinson's brain, "wider than the sky" -- 2012 the "uncanny" is a category too little invoked -- The Best of the Best American Poetry, 25th Anniversary Edition (2013) "Every time I read Pessoa I think" -- It was his poetry that kept him going -- In the antagonism between science and the humanities -- Index of names.
"This book collects all twenty-nine forewords from The Best American Poetry series. Beginning with a new introduction by David Lehman and a foreword by poet Denise Duhamel (guest editor for The Best American Poetry 2013), the collection conveys a sense of American poetry in the making, year by year, over the course of a quarter of a century"-- Provided by publisher.

War of the foxes

May 20, 2015
Siken, Richard, 1967- author.
Port Townsend, Washington : Copper Canyon Press, [2015]
viii, 49 pages ; 23 cm
"Lannan literary selection"
"His territory is [where] passion and eloquence collide and fuse.'-The New York Times"Richard Siken writes about love, desire, violence, and eroticism with a cinematic brilliance and urgency."-Huffington PostRichard Siken's debut, Crush, won the Yale Younger Poets' Prize, sold over 20,000 copies, and earned him a devoted fan-base. In this much-anticipated second book, Richard Siken seeks definite answers to indefinite questions: what it means to be called to make-whether it is a self, love, war, or art-and what it means to answer that call. In poems equal parts contradiction and clarity, logic and dream, Siken tells the modern world an unforgettable fable about itself.The MuseumTwo lovers went to the museum and wandered the rooms. He saw a painting and stood in front of it for too long. It was a few minutes before she realized he had gotten stuck. He was stuck looking at a painting. She stood next to him, looking at his face and then the face in the painting. What do you see? she asked. I don't know, he said. He didn't know. She was disappointed, then bored. He was looking at a face and she was looking at her watch. This is where everything changed.Richard Siken works as a social worker, dealing primarily with developmentally disabled adults. He is a poet, painter, and co-founded and currently edits the magazine spork. He lives in Tucson, Arizona"-- Provided by publisher.

Can poetry save the earth? : a field guide to nature poems

May 19, 2015
Felstiner, John.
New Haven : Yale University Press, ©2009.
xiv, 396 pages, [24] pages of plates : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm
Singing ecology unto the Lord -- Anon was an environmentalist -- Blake, the Wordsworths, and the dung -- Coleridge imagining -- John Keats eking it out -- John Clare at home in Helpston -- Adamic Walt Whitman -- Syllables of Emily Dickinson -- Nature shadowing Thomas Hardy -- The world charged by Gerard Manley Hopkins -- Nature versus history in W.B. Yeats -- Robert Frost and the fun in how you say a thing -- Frost and the necessity of metaphor -- England thanks to Edward Thomas, 1914-1917 -- Wings of Wallace Stevens -- Reviving America with William Carlos Williams -- Williams and the environmental news -- D.H. Lawrence in Taormina and Taos -- Ocean, rock, hawk, and Robinson Jeffers -- Marianne Moore's fantastic reverence -- To steepletop and ragged island with Edna St. Vincent Millay -- Pablo Neruda at Machu Picchu -- Stanley Kunitz : his nettled field, his dune garden -- Things whole and holy for Kenneth Rexroth -- Theodore Roethke from greenhouse to seascape -- George Oppen's Psalm of Attentiveness -- Elizabeth Bishop traveling -- Something alive in May Swenson -- Earth home to William Stafford -- America's angst and Robert Lowell's -- Life illumined around Denise Levertov --Shirley Kaufman's roots in the air -- News of the North from John Haines -- Trust in Maxine Kumin -- Wind in the reeds in the voice of A.R. Ammons -- W.S. Merwin's motion of mind -- Zest of Galway Kinnel -- Donald Hall and Jane Kenyon at Eagle Pond Farm -- Ted Hughes capturing pike -- Derek Walcott, first to see them -- Gary Snyder's eye for the real world -- Can poetry save the earth?
In forty brief and lucid chapters, Felstiner presents those voices that have most strongly spoken to and for the natural world. Poets- from the Romantics through Whitman and Dickinson to Elizabeth Bishop and Gary Snyder- have helped us envision such details as ocean winds eroding and rebuilding dunes in the same breath, wild deer freezing in our presence, and a person carving initials on a still-living stranded whale.


May 19, 2015
Mei-en, Lo Kwa.
Farmington, Maine : Alice James Books, [2015]
vi, 62 pages ; 22 cm

Delinquent palaces : poems

May 18, 2015
Chapman, Danielle.
Evanston, Illinois : TriQuarterly Books/Northwestern University Press, 2015.
xi, 57 pages ; 22 cm
If -- Expressway song -- Cash money -- Natural history museum -- Meet me in Hollywood -- Epicurean -- Dead Dad dream -- In order -- An autobiography -- The Brighton basement -- Lower East Side inventory -- A premonition -- Silverdale -- Fairfield in August -- A shape within -- Rituxan spring -- Of beauties -- Destination wedding -- Letter from a small town -- Insomniac country -- Relapse -- O Chicago purgatorio -- Let alone -- View from the family room -- I'd rather go with you -- New Haven -- Our bed -- From inside -- Believer.


May 15, 2015
Klug, Nate, 1985- author.
52 pages ; 22 cm.

Model of a city in civil war : poems

May 12, 2015
Day, Adam, 1977-
Louisville, Kentucky : Sarabande Books, [2015]
ix, 65 pages ; 23 cm

The road in is not the same road out

May 8, 2015
Solie, Karen, 1966-
New York : Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2015.
105 pages ; 22 cm
"A profound new collection from one of poetry's rising stars "Introducing Karen Solie, I would adapt what Joseph Brodsky said some thirty years ago of the great Les Murray: '. He is, quite simply, the one by whom the language lives.'. And, yes, as we embark on the third millennium of our so-called Common Era, she is indeed the one by whom the language lives." --Michael Hofmann, London Review of Books A sublime singer of existential bewilderment, Karen Solie is one of contemporary poetry's most direct and haunting voices. A poet of the in-between places--the purgatory of wayside motels and junkyards, the abandoned Calgary ski jump and the eternal noon of Walmart--her poems stake out startlingly new territory and are songs for our emerging world, an age of uncertainty and melting icebergs. In Solie's new collection, The Road In Is Not the Same Road Out, she restlessly excavates our civilization, the moments of tough luck, casual violence, naked desire, and inchoate menace, pursuing "Beauty and terror / in equal measure" and fixing on the "Intrigue of a boarded-up building. / We want to get in there and find out what's the matter with it." Amplifying the elegant recklessness of her Griffin Poetry Prize-winning collection Pigeon, these poems bear an uncanny poetic intelligence and unflinching vision"-- Provided by publisher.

Selfish : poems

May 8, 2015
Goldbarth, Albert, author.
Minneapolis, Minnesota : Graywolf Press, 2015.
168 pages ; 23 cm
In his latest collection, the incomparable Albert Goldbarth explores all things "self-ish": the origins of identity, the search for ancestry, the neurology of self-awareness, and the line between "self" and "other." Whether one line long or ten pages, whether uproariously comic or steeped in gravitas, these are poems that address our human essence.

The Do-over : poems

May 5, 2015
Ossip, Kathleen.
Louisville, Kentucky : Sarabande Books, [2015]
99 pages ; 23 cm

The uses of the body

April 29, 2015
Landau, Deborah, Ph.D., author.
Port Townsend, Washington : Copper Canyon Press, [2015]
ix, 67 pages ; 23 cm
"Lannan literary selection"
I don't have a pill for that -- The wedding party -- Mr and Mrs End of suffering -- Minutes, years -- The city of Paris has you in mind tonight -- Late summer -- September.

Hemisphere : poems

April 29, 2015
Hagan, Ellen, author.
Evanston, Illinois : Northwestern University Press, 2015.
viii, 86 pages ; 22 cm
Naming -- Lessons on spelling -- What it takes -- To be alone -- Revolve -- Kentucky -- you be -- Balm -- Mint julep -- Notes from Aziz Bazaz -- River. woman -- Knead -- What we do -- Inheritance -- Body parts -- then -- How to survive high school -- Who you were, wild: adjective, wild-er, wild-est -- Reckless, measured -- It's true -- Words you say -- Reservoir -- She had a face -- New York City -- come on -- Oncoming -- Mercy -- How do you have such a young soul & such an old face? -- Taking a part -- Weeks -- 16 to go -- Weeks -- 15 to go -- Expecting -- Weeks -- 14 to go -- Weeks -- 13 to go -- Conception/concept -- Things you are -- Water sign -- Upriver is spirit -- Before your arrival -- Final inspection -- Take two -- Birth -- Holiday -- Awaiting the storm -- Hurricane, October 31, 2012 -- Puberty -- Because -- Modus operandi, or google search: caesarean section -- The hunt -- Celi visits American Museum of Natural History -- Foot or fist -- Holy, holy.

Blue yodel

April 28, 2015
Elkins, Ansel, 1982- author.
New Haven [Connecticut] : Yale University Press, [2015]
xviii, 66 pages ; 21 cm.

Brand new ancients

April 24, 2015
Tempest, Kate, author.
46 pages ; 21 cm
"First co-produced by Battersea Arts Centre."
"Yes, the gods are on the park bench, the gods are on the bus, / The gods are all here, the gods are in us. / The gods are timeless, fearless, fighting to be bold, / conviction is a heavy hand to hold, / grip it, winged sandals tearing up the pavement -- / you, me, everyone: Brand New Ancients.Kate Tempest's words in Brand New Ancients are written to be read aloud; the book combines poem, rap, and humanist sermon, by turns tender and fierce. Set in Southeast London, Brand New Ancients finds the mythic in the mundane. It is the story of two half-brothers, Thomas and Clive, unknown to each other -- Thomas the result of an affair between his mother and Clive's father. Tempest, with wide-ranging empathy, takes us inside the passionless marriage of Jane and Kevin -- the man who suspects Thomas is not his son, but loves him just the same -- and the neighboring home of Mary and Brian, where betrayal has not been so placidly accepted. The sons of these two households -- quiet, creative Thomas and angry, destructive Clive -- will cross paths in adolescence, their fates converging with mortal fury.These characters' loves, their infidelities, their disappointments and their small comforts -- these, Tempest argues, are timeless. Our lives and our choices are no less important than those of history and myth. Awarded the Ted Hughes Award for New Work in Poetry, Brand New Ancients insists on our importance as individuals -- and asserts Kate Tempest's importance as a talent impossible to ignore"-- Provided by publisher.

Drum-taps : the complete 1865 edition

April 24, 2015
Whitman, Walt, 1819-1892.
New York : New York Review Books, 2015.
xxiii, 170 pages ; 18 cm.

The light of the world : a memoir

April 22, 2015
Alexander, Elizabeth, 1962- author.
209 pages ; 22 cm
Last night on Earth -- Honeycomb -- The edges of me in the hands of my wife -- Ghost of all bookstores -- The plum blossom.
" In THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD, Elizabeth Alexander--poet, mother, and wife--finds herself at an existential crossroads after the sudden death of her husband, who was just 49. Reflecting with gratitude on the exquisite beauty of her married life that was, grappling with the subsequent void, and feeling a re-energized devotion to her two teenage sons, Alexander channels her poetic sensibilities into a rich, lucid prose that describes a very personal and yet universal quest for meaning, understanding, and acceptance. She examines the journey we take in life through the lens of her own emotional and intellectual evolution, taking stock of herself at the midcentury mark. Because so much of her poetry is personal or autobiographical in nature, her transition to memoir is seamless, guided by her passionate belief in the power of language, her determination to share her voyage of self-discovery with her boys, and her embrace of the principle that the unexamined life is not worth living. This beautifully written book is for anyone who has loved and lost. It's about being strong when you want to collapse, about being grateful when someone has been stolen from you--it's discovering the truth in your life's journey: the good, the bad, and the ugly. It's Elizabeth Alexander's story but it is all of our stories because it is about discovering what matters"-- Provided by publisher.

James Merrill : life and art

April 22, 2015
Hammer, Langdon, 1958- author.
xxiv, 913 pages, 32 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 25 cm
"A Borzoi book."
"The first biography of one of the most important poets in the second half of the twentieth century, whose life story is unparalleled in its narrative interest. The story of James Merrill (1926-1995) is that of a young man escaping, but inevitably reproducing, the energies and obsessions of glamorous, powerful parents (his father founded Merrill Lynch); of a gay man inventing his identity against a shifting social and sexual backdrop; and of a brilliantly gifted poet testing the redemptive potential of his art. We see how Merrill, freed from having to work for a living, made his life itself a kind of work. After Amherst and a period of adventure in Italy, he returned to the New York art world of the 1950s (he met W. H. Auden, Tennessee Williams, Truman Capote, Larry Rivers) and began publishing his poems, novels, and plays. In 1953, he fell in love with budding writer David Jackson, who remained his companion for forty years while they explored "boys and bars" in Greece and elsewhere. At the same time, they were talking to the spirits of the otherworld using a Ouija board, which became an improbable source of poetic inspiration for Merrill. In his many collections of poetry and the candid letters and diaries that enrich every page of this deliciously readable life, Merrill created a prismatic art of multiple perspectives. Holding that life and art together in a complex, evolving whole, Langdon Hammer illuminates Merrill's "chronicles of love & loss" and the remarkable personal journey they record"-- Provided by publisher.

What about this : the collected poems of Frank Stanford

April 20, 2015
Stanford, Frank, 1949-1978.
Port Townsend, Washington : Copper Canyon Press, [2015]
xvi, 747 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
Includes index.
"'I don't believe in tame poetry. Poetry busts guts.'-Frank Stanford. The poetry publishing event of the season, this six-hundred-plus page book highlights the arc of Frank Stanford's all-too-brief and incandescently brilliant career. This volume includes hundreds of previously unpublished poems, a short story, an interview, and is richly illustrated with draft poems, photographs, and odd ephemera." -- Provided by publisher.

Fanny says : poems

April 20, 2015
Brown, Nickole.
Rochester, NY : BOA Editions, 2015.
148 pages ; 23 cm.


April 20, 2015
Johnston, Devin, author.
New York : Farrar, Straus, Giroux, 2015.
77 pages ; 22 cm
"A new collection of poems from a poet attendant to the nuances of the natural world"-- Provided by publisher.

Blood lyrics : poems

April 20, 2015
Ford, Katie, author.
Minneapolis, Minnesota : Graywolf Press, [2014]
62 pages ; 22 cm

Alive : new and selected poems

April 17, 2015
Willis, Elizabeth, author.
New York, NY : New York Review Books, [2015]
192 pages ; 18 cm.
"Called by Susan Howe "one of the most outstanding poets of her generation," the American poet Elizabeth Willis has written some of the most luminous, electrifyingly lyrical poems of the past twenty years. This collection includes work from her five books, poems previously published only in magazines, and a section of new poems. With a poetics as attentive to the music of thought as George Oppen's and an ear that evokes the wildness of Rimbaud's Illuminations, Willis charts intricate, subterranean affinities. Her poems draw us into a range of pleasures and concerns--from the scientific pastorals of Erasmus Darwin, to the domain of painters, politicians, erstwhile saints, witches, and agitators. Within the intimate and civic address of these poems, we witness the chaos of the contemporary world as it falls, for an ecstatic moment, into place: "The word comes at me with its headlights on, so it's revelation and not death.""-- Provided by publisher.

The Breakbeat poets : new American poetry in the age of hip-hop

April 15, 2015
Coval, Kevin.
xxii, 350 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
Kevin Coval : Introduction -- Randall Horton (1961) : An (i)witness say he still had the mike in his hand -- Joel Dias-Porter aka DJ Renegade (1962) : Turning the tables ; Wednesday poem -- Thoas Sayers Ellis (1963) : An excerpt from Crank shaped notes -- Quraysh Ali Lansana (1964) : Mascot ; Crack house ; Seventy-first & King Drive -- Evie Shockley (1965) : Duck, duck, redux ; Post-white -- Tony Medina (1966) : Everything you wanted to know about hip hop but where afraid to be hipped for fear of being hopped ; The keepin' it real awards -- Willie Perdomo (1967) : Shit to write about ; Word to everything I love ; Writing about what you know -- Mario (1967) : Agate -- Roger Bonair-Agard (1968) : Honorific or black boy to black boy ; Fast - how I knew ; In defense of the code-switch or why you talk like that or why you gotta always be cussing -- Lynne Procope (1969) : Shine (for Joe Bataan) ; All night -- Patrick Rosal (1969) : B-boy infinitives ; Kundiman ending on a theme from t la rock ; A note to Thomas Alva ; Ode to the cee-lo players -- Tracie Morris : Untitled -- Jason Carney (1970) : America's pastime -- LaTasha N. Nevada Diggs (1970) : Who you callin' a jynx? (after mista popo) ; Damn right it's betta than yours ; Gamin' gabby -- Mitchell L. H. Douglas (1970) : Manifesto, or ars poetica #2 ; Preface to a twenty volume homicide note -- Adrian Matejka (1971) : Beat boxing ; Robot music -- Jessica Care Moore (1971) : mic check, 1-2 -- John Murillo (1971) : Ode to the crossfader ; 1989 ; Renegades of funk -- Francine J. Harris (1972) : Stitches ; Pull down the earth ; This is a test -- T'ai Freedom Ford (1973) : How to get over (senior to freshman) ; how to get over (for my niggas) ; how to get over (for Kanye) -- Suheir Hammad (1973) : Break (rebirth) ; Break (sister) ; Break (embargo) -- Marty McConnell (1973) : The world tells how the world ends ; Object -- John Rodriguez (1973-2013) : Bronx bombers ; What I saw was not your funeral ; At my best -- Mariahadessa Ekere Tallie (1973) : Paper bag poems ; Global warming blues ; Sunday ; Possible (for Amiri Baraka) -- Tara Betts (1974) : Hip hop analogies ; Switch -- Paolo Javier (1974) : From all convulsions -- Douglas Kearney (1974) : Quantum spit ; No homo ; Drop it like it's hottentot venus -- Avery R. Young (1974) : A prayer fo mama Brenda Matthews (warrior brew) ; After an artis(t) talk -- Lemon Andersen (1975) : The future -- Michael Cirelli (1975) : The message ; Astronomy (8th light) -- Kevin Coval (1975) : The crossover ; Jewtown ; Molemen beat tapes ; White on the block -- Jericho Brown (1976) : Motherland -- Mahogany L Browne (1976) : When 12 play was on repeat ; Upon viewing the death of basquiat ; nameless -- Aracelis Girmay (1977) : Elegy in gold ; Break -- Idris Goodwin (1977) : Say my name ; Old ladies and dope boys ; These are the breaks -- Enzo Silon Surin (1977) : Corners -- Mayda Del Valle (1978) : It's just begun -- Denizen Kane (1978) : Ciphers pt. 1 ; Vigil pt. 1 -- Paul Martinez Pompa : I have a drone -- Kyle Dargan (1980) : Crews ; Slang ; O.P.P. -- Tarfia Faizullah (1980) : 100 bells : Nocturne in need of a bitch ; Blossoms in the dark ; Self-portrait as slinky -- Samantha Thornhill (1980) : Elegy for a trojan ; Ode to a star fig ; Ode to gentrification ; Ode to a killer whale -- Aleshea Harris (1981) : Harbor -- Jacob Saenz (1982) : Evolution of my block ; Evolution of my profile ; GTA : Sandreas (or, 'Grove Street bitch!') -- Nadia Sulayman (1982) : Bint ibrahim -- Sarah Blake (1984) : Ha ha hum ; Adventures -- Adam Falkner (1984) Small poems for big -- Marcus Wicker (1984) : Stakes is high ; When I'm alone in my room sometimes I stare at the wall, and in the back of my mind I hear my conscience call ; Ars poetica in the mode of j-live ; Bonita applebum -- Michael Mlekoday (1985) : Self portrait with gunshot vernacular ; Self portrait from the other side ; Thaumaturgy -- Kristiana Colon (1986) : To the notebook kid -- Ciara Miller (1987) : In search of black birds -- Morgan Parker (1987) : Let me handle my business, damn -- Joshua Bennett (1988) : When asked about my hometown : an admission ; When asked about my hometown : an anecdote ; Love letter to Zack, the black power ranger -- Alysia Nicole Harris (1988) : When I put my hands in the air it's praise -- Britteney Black Rose Kapri (1988) : Winthrop Ave. ; We house : after Krista Franklin's definition of funk -- Angel Nafis (1988) : Legend ; Ghazal for my sister ; Conspiracy : A suite ; Gravity -- Jose Olivarez (1988) : Ode to the first white girl I ever loved ; Home court -- Joy Priest (1988) : No country for black boys -- Ocean Vuong (1988) : Always & forever ; Self-portrait as exit wounds ; Prayer for the newly damned ; Daily bread -- Fatimah Asghar (1989) : When tip drill comes on at the frat party or, when refusing to twerk is a radical form of self-love ; Unemployment ; Pluto shits on the universe -- Franny Choi (1989) : Pussy monster ; Impulse buy -- Nate Marshall (1989) : On caskets ; Prelude ; Picking flowers ; Juke -- Aaron Samuels (1989) : Broken ghazal in the voice of my brother jacob -- Danez Smith (1989) : Cue the gangsta rap when my knees bend ; Twerk (v.) ; Dinosaurs in the hood ; Dear white America -- Jamila Woods (1989) : Defense ; Blk girl art ; Deep in the homeroom of doom ; Daddy dozens -- Benjamin Alfara (1990) : What the eyes saw -- Safia Elhillo (1990) : A suite for ol' dirty -- Aziza Barnes (1992) : Juicy (an erasure) -- Camonghne Felix (1992) : Badu interviews Lamar (an erasure) ; Police -- Steven Willis (1992) : Beat writers -- Reed Bobroff (1993) : Four elements of ghostdance -- Malcolm London (1993) : Grand slam -- Kush Thompson (1994) : This, here -- E'mon McGee (1996) : My niece's hip-hop -- Angel Pantoja (1997) : Murder is my name -- Nile Lansana (1997) and Onam Lansana (1999) : Lesson one -- Ars poeticas & essays -- Quraysh Ali Lansana : Art, artiface, & artifact -- T'ai Freedom Ford : Artist statement -- Michael Mlekoday : Artist statement -- Douglas Kearney : Artist statement -- Angel Nafis : Artist statement -- Aziza Barnes : A locus of control and the erasure -- Tara Betts : Life is good : How hip-hop channels duende -- roger Bonair-Agard : Journeying to the break : The cost of the pilgrimage -- Patrick Rosal : The art of the mistake : Some notes on breaking as making -- Nate Marshall : Blueprint for breakbeat writing -- Reprinted poems -- Acknowledgments -- Biographies.
"This is the first anthology of poems by and for the hip-hop generation . . . It includes more than four decades of poets and covers the birth to the now of hip-hop culture and music and style"--page xv.

Oracle : poems

April 14, 2015
Marvin, Cate, 1969- author.
New York, NY : W. W. Norton & Company, [2014]
93 pages ; 22 cm

Incarnate Grace : poems

April 13, 2015
Linehan, Moira, 1945- author.
Carbondale [Illinois] : Southern Illinois University Press, [2015]
x, 71 pages ; 23 cm.

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